Centre Democrat
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073843/00001
 Material Information
Title: Centre Democrat
Uniform Title: Centre Democrat (Bellefonte, Pa. 1834)
Physical Description: v. : ; 53 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: S.T. Shugert
Place of Publication: Bellefonte Pa
Creation Date: June 4, 1839
Publication Date: -1846
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Bellefonte (Pa.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Pennsylvania -- Centre -- Bellefonte
Coordinates: 40.914722 x -77.774722 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1834.
Dates or Sequential Designation: -new ser., v. 13, no. 31 (Sept. 16, 1846).
General Note: "Democratic."
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 26 (June 28, 1834).
General Note: Publishers: J.H. M'Fadden & W.H. Blair, <1845>
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 11637232
lccn - sn 85025189
System ID: UF00073843:00001
 Related Items
Preceded by: Centre County Democrat
Succeeded by: Centre Democrat and farmer's journal

Full Text

A.t fr-eii hzaaril, nud by eveo ,nciijee. thisluiou muat e I .r* ii b.'. t hll v. J.:y !

- ,, ;,- .. ,,1,-.=.' 'h- l-[tsw' .H0- 1, ,". ',, r T i,. -'-
.oveable by her open, generous disposition,
which would not allow her to injure anoth-
er, even to gratify that ruling passion.-I
Some said that Grace thought herself suf-
ficiently handsome,e and termed it vanity.
.True, perhaps, when each Sabbath morning
found her ready decked for the sunny walk
to the parish church on the hill side, or the
week day's evening saw her in her little
chamber window plying her needle-yes,
perhaps then, as she caught *a side-long
glance at herself in the little mirror, she
might think it no great wonder that the
young men gazed as they passed her,, or
ihe; elookd so coriou-il at the bow-pots
and flowering geraniums perched on the
sill of her casement-perhaps, too, she
might think they cast a glance beyond !-
But was this vanity? No.. Grace was
as.free of that hateful quality as the bird
which carolled so- joyously in his bright
cage on the 'cottage wall. Vanity cannot
be justly attributed to those who are only
conscious of possessing the qualities which
are theirs in reality, but to those alone who
boast themselves of perfections which they
can never hope to possess. Such was the
case with those who termed Grace vain.
One fine autumn evening she sat as usual
beside her geraniums, over which was hung
her little bird, Pet; but the leaves of the
former-hungdroopingly, as though to ask
of their sweet mistress the usual drop of
spring water, and poor Pet chirrupped amid
'hopped-from perch to perch, and ruffled his
yellow feathers to attract her attention-
but. in vain. No cooling drop greeted the
sickly 1:-if-n:. inv finger placed a bit- of
sugar, between. Pet's cage wires. And
how was this ? Was Grace ill ? No-but
het :-l.,.ulghis were wandering, cnii. ,li,..,1h
her eyes were fixed full on poor- Pet and
his 6.mii [in:i'ii plants, she neither saw one
nor ti- o:'i:. And whither were her
i,,,.-il wandering ? Only into-a neignh-
boring. lane, up which she strolled wlen
the sun was beginning to dip hit bright
head beneath the blue tops o01 the neighbor-
ing hills. .It was a very pleasantlane,b'ut
as its were bounded by h:gh hawthorn and
wild rose bushes, it may be supposed that
Grace did'not go there for the sake of any
beautiful prospect, for her whole height
was not more than the top of the banks'on
which the-bushes grew. For what, then,
did she go there ? In truth it. was that
there generally accompanied her thither a
very pleasant companion--not her mother
-not on'e of the neighbor's daughters.-
No : but a young man, the son of a farmer
not far distant.'
Yes, the truth may as well be told. Grace
had given, or thought she had given, her
little heart to this companion of her strolls;
arid, indeed, any, one to look at him,,might
imagine a better choice could not be made.
Tall, handsome, and athletic he was, and
his eye'beamed when he looked upon her.
'Iut iio'?; .who knew him better than Grace,
said that he was wild and fickle. Neither
did they scruple to warn her of that knowl-
edge. .But Gracewould not believe. How
could she-, when.shesaw that although they
spoke against him, they were always rea-
dy to' welcome him to their houses ? Be-
sides, there was an eloquence Tar ;trc p.-'"V
ertuL to the heart" and understanding of
Grace-more eloquent, more easily belief
ved, than aught they could utter. Yes, the
eye and tongue of Wil lam Clively were
the mo nitors rost eae'rly sought, and
most ,i'ii1" listened, to when ound.-

How could, i.- itllitk lte was d ,-',- i i\ h r'
-no harshness in his soft voice.-. But
there was one who did not like- him, to
\ |'.',i Gij:- hl ,id i ,...'I L"b:'ii accd stomt -:
ed to pay the most profound submission,
because that humility had never been for-
ced, but ever won from her by love. That
being was he;'- ..he- !
She had now been sittifig in this-deep
reverie some ten miinutes,.from which.-she
was roused by a light hand being laid onil
her shoulder. The blood niounted -to her
temples aed cheeks, for she knew, without
raising, her" eyes, that it was her-mother-
and that mother's eye was reading her in-
nermost heart. She also knew she had
naught to fear, for though at this moment
her little heart had been rebelling, her pa-
rent's chiding was one of gentleness.
Grace, love," spoke thie mother, gent-
ly placing her hand on the half downcast
head, why do you not go forth this eve-
ning ?- See, the sun has almost lost his
last bit of crimson in the deep gray. Come,
love, you have been sewing all day. Just
threw your scral around you and walk. in
our garden."
"I would rather not, mamma," answer-
ed Grace, in a low tone, turning her head
sill ,ii..- I'I~fi hi-1 i..'ent, and then-, for the

( '" ", ,l ii-,'"'. :iilky little P ':-i. Bl' l ,
quickly added, I will water my trees and
chirrup to Pet a little, for he seems to have
the mopes."
"And how comes it that he has the-
mopes, love," again spoke the mother.
Ah I see, mamma,"returned the now
half tearful, half smiling maiden ;. I see
you have been reading my heart, and that
it is useless to keep any thing from you.-
But though you have seen part that was
p .-i, there, you cannot tell all.?'
"- .ut I can guess, Grace, and that, per-.
cliance, will do as well-. I doubt. not you
thought me cruel-very inconsiderate in
not.allowing you to have quite your own
way ; and I doubt not that you thought I
knew very little about it ; but sit down, love,
and Iwill tell you a little passage in my
own life, and after that I shall leave you
to judge for yourself, only .first assuring
you that I have every proof, that V. di,.,,,
Clively is very wild, and his father quite
unable to support him in his present extra-
vagance. ;See here, love, I have brought
my knitting ; so take up your work from
the Window sill, and thus, while we are'
quite industrious, I will proceed to tell you
that my sketch commences when I was a-
bout a twelve month older than you are
At that time, Grace, I was circumstan-
ced, too, somewhat as you are. You un-
derstand me, .love !" Grace blushed and
smiled. I had a rebellious heart, too-
and there was one for whom it was rebel-
lious-one whom it had set up as the idol
.of its idolatry, and one whom, unfortunate-
ly, neither of my parents approved. But
yet, Grace, I own thatI thought my knowl-
edge of his habits far exceeded theirs ; and
all I knew of him was fair and open -
Things continued thus for above eighteen
months, at the end of which time my mind
was fearfully opened to his vices-he com-
mitted a forgery and absconded ; though it
is probable, had he staid, no injury would
have awaited him, for his friends, Who
were wealthy and powerful, made op the
sum for which lie had risked so much, and
paid it. Grace, it was soei time, eve-
then, before I could perfectly win myl
heart from its idolatry ; but it has seen its
error, and my mind was m~de up to over-
come such perversity, and I did. Yes,
ie1 ; I knew what it was to feel cher-
ished affections warring against my own
convictions of right. You will, perhaps,
say he had deserted me, and it might be
that pride rose superior to neglect and
slight ; blt not so. He did not desert me
-he did not slight me ; for though all oth-
ers were ignorant of his destination, I
knew whither he ihad fled, and from thence
received a letter full of affection and repen-
tance for- past -follies. Put, Grace, had 1
forgiven, or rather overlooked his vice, (for
[-did forgive,) I never could have placed
confidence in liim again ; so I wrote to him
once, but.that once was to discard him for-
ever. Fromn that time I busied myself in
work, in-tending my garden, in assisting
my neighbors, and indeed, in various ways
of which I had not thought before. I saw'
that people approved my conduct, too ; ev-

ery eye .. .. I ma, every tongue welcom-
ed me in joyous tones ; and in time my
heart grew joyous, and felt a lightness it
had never known till then, even in its
wildest moments of iafl'ection for the now
ufiworthy. But I did not know the fu'lness
of tire happiness I was to reap from one era
of my life till five years had elapsed.. Du-
ring that period, love, your 'dear father had
wooed me, and knowing from allthat he
was beloved and respected, he won .me, al-
though not a fiftieth part so handsome or
so engaging in his manners'as he of whom
I have been speaking, Buthe soon taught
me to love him-I do not mean with the
girlish wildness I had loved bifore-but
with an affection that might last through
sorrow, sickness, death I dear Grace !"
The tears .started to the sweet eyes of
SGrace, and fell thickly upon the little bor-

r s a.. lryiu hi -mani-'ml silt u I-n .o tr u, ..... i. ed with a hoielv d- i ofi mShand mi,

tb,'j,.roai.n ,i ,y. i [..lr Cis-,, ilr- I ', ,,: i itd bQig oe a seridus tiri ir asgenerally
-it' ri:-l.,ill[:,h .--. -.'i -i I l illl 'o \. .-'~,_ care Ihir .. 1.- In .,, hi,--h ,, i i | -
h 1, .I 1, .-. -. ..i ,, r. .. l r .n ui .. ..., 's . ,I I ...1 r ., ,," ti^ ;;
<|, ". | l I,,., "T h l l ,'l.. l ..: .. .. 's i d e n t c hIdr o n Han dt a d U .., I -t I ,* ', ... ,, .. s I I hl,,,:, l1 i '" I -
for a few moments. \ only that my country owes her oppressor. admired suh doniestic economy : bes-de
Well, love ," she at I eth resumed, Had I never been a mother, Rome ,.1J ...i he was-satisfied provided lie dould obtain
-you were bnuta f., mnt is old, when, been free.'" the aflcious of his Dulcinea. 'The course
one day, I ivas -Mii,. with, ou ina small With these and similar words, and with of' t-ue love,' it is said, ,never rans smooth,'
arbor in tie garden of te dw ling in which the tears and entreaties of his wife and and Franky chanced to have a rival who
we then resided. Oh a si\dden I heard children, his stern and obstinate-resolutions was much .1riher than himse f. One eve-
the latch of the gardedi gate aised, and a were overcome. Hle was melted under ning when lie was visiting his charmer,
poor, elaaciated man, toiled ~ip-the sunny them, and feelings of a man rose superior after the board had been spread with afi'a-
walk. Ile appeared in the last stage of to the honor of a soldier, and the vengeance gal meal of mush and milk, but before the
iwretchecness, and sickness seemct to add of a fee.. The Volsci were marched from people had taken their seats at the table,
its heavy load of misery where already ap- tlhe neirbborhood of Rone, but thfl eveit some one spied Franky' rival riding up.
feared to be an ,, .-,a mi.. m:,. of ills.' I. l,!i.11 l the sad prediction which lie ad- Immediately 'a I, o' er the :scene
rose with the in-,tii-,, ,.I ,,, hiring into dressed to his mother in reply-a predic- of the meal.' And as if by magic, the ta-
his condition, and:-i i .,- him ,s far as tion which only a Roman mother could ble was cleared of its load, and nought re-
my means would pertint; and taking you hear-' O, my mother, thou hast saved mnaied to tell the tale but thie clean white
m mnyarVns f stood before bimn. But, Grace, Rome, butlost thy sen." cloth. In the d&irse ofea shrfttime, how-
I suppose that timiehad not so much chan- The act of Coriolanus, of course, displea- ever, the table was again furnished, not as
ged ime as it had done him, for he instantly sed the Volsci. He was summoned to ap- before, but with the suitable appendages for
ejaculated my maiden name Yes, love, pear before the.people of Antiunm ; but the making tea, and warm bread, such is hasti-
you may well drop your work and raise clamors which his enemies raised were so ly baked,' and in common |..,l.i. is called
your eyes. It was h.1.-... he whom I had prevalent, that he. was murdered on the 'short cake,' VIhen -tl '* -s ieady, as
loved and persisted il loving, ; .-..i-P ii...i spot appointed for his trial. His body was. was the custom, brother A- was invited
to my better judgment At .r m..in,-,' honored, nevertheless, with a magnificent to say grace, who, with due solemnity,
your father appeared a. thie door, and when funeral by-the Volsci, and the Roman lmat- hands folded, and eyes closed,.pronouniced

Siil1 it l h v. 'irti,'rib.-..i-*lit illu ,: _l._u T" ..:: .... their sense ,..I' *:n ,'- m erit '" ,The Lord be praised.
me, my l'be rt l-.,.i ,- r ,' pu,!.: ,., : ... l 'n patriotism, the Romans dedicated a. .Iow I'm amazed
for teaching me t, cutlA.1,-. my own evil .temple to Female Fortunc. To seehow tIming are enidc '
passions. -'- r :,.' l J.,i i known before tea
our imarrifigc, all i,- ....:unistanees con-. INGULAR. cONi ... WITIH A esshtke te
cerning him and hv."- :i, so-that a few WOLF. For spper, I se,
words made know, i I thli.e cause of the On Thursday :,._.i 1 .. ...ii ,i. here miand ish were intended."
surprise pictured'in "' liour countenances; neor, who lives ju-t i1i '. F:'I of the, Fort It alinost unnecessay to add, that after
and to make me love: and reverence him Mountain, and on the bank of the Shiendo- this grace, Franky never returned to wimi
still more, 1: i --.,.J ian relieved his pros- alh river, heard Ins dog's in pursuit of w,hat his lady love, but left her to the undisturbed
ent wants and q: .. .i-d lor his future ones. he supposed to be deer. He followed them possession of his more 'forntuate-rinvaml-
Yes, Grace, your fil, i fed, clothed, and to a-point not far froni the river, where he Cecil Gazc.ee.
lodged'that I. "' na .... m .':'' in a neigh- supposed the game, whatever it was,-would .. a d6,>---
boring cotta-', i11 I.- i.........l health and cross a small ridge, on its way back to the SUntRmaSiNG ACCOUNT OF A DEAF MAN.--
strength-nay, more, I concealed his name mountain. The dogs, however. 'continu- Jamuel Waterbury, who formerly lived at
from all inquiring ..l not an eye that ed running along tihe river bank, and atlast Stamford, Ct: became totally deaf:at the
once had kmowvn ..uull now recognize uttered the loud sounding bark, as if they age of 16 years. Anxious, as far as prac-
Charles May." had treed. This was about ten o'clock at ticable, to'remedy the disadvantages of his
Charleps May, mrmimma." night. Mr. Ruffner supposed that the deer sitnatiofi, his ingenuity suggested the pos-
'I Yes, love, Charles May The same had takeni to the water, and they we-ve bay- tibility 4f ascertaining the pronunciation of
who used to pay us tihe yearly visit f'om ing it. Ie immediately cut for the river, '- .I a, the motion of the lips. To prac-
London, to evincec his gratitude for your but had no gun nor other weapon. -tice himself in this, he took a mirror, and
father's kindness; Tihe same who died in When hlie got to the river he saw by the used to speak before it.- He accurately ob-
our village of decline seven years after, lea- light of the broad full moon, a large dark served the movement requisite to every
ving you the Bible'and pra.ye-r book as the looking animal, standing in the edge of the sound ; learning first syllables and then
only legacy which could be bestowed,. by water, and two others on the bach within words.
poor, but epenani-t -es Ma-! But few f a ia n- Uncertain of his success, lie did not ex-
now, dear, it is gro wing quite dark ; I will ment, down the bank hlie went, when the plain to his fainily either his intentions or
see our evening meal prepared, and when animal and dog immediat.cly struck for the his progress, till after about six months'
we have taken that, pray to Vour Maker, other shore. Mr. i .1 ..' immediately diligent study he commenced the practice,
and then i lire to your pillow." plunged into the river after the dogs, and ivhich he very soon brotight to such per-
And so Grace did-ian the next niorningm wilh some dilliielhy reached the opposite fection that any one who was not informed
when she entered the breakfist- room, she bank, and came up to them, wt en, as the of his particular situation; would hardly
threw her arms around her mother's neck, animal made repeated efforts to clirb tile suspect that he was deaf at all; but might
and whispered that she had gained the vie- steep bank just under the high cliff of speak to him and receive regular answers
story ; she, too, would tryi if her' mnd might rocks, the dogs would catch hold of it and though he heard not a single word. He
not.oveicome the erring inclinains ofi her they would both tumble into the river. IHe cannot even. hear thunder, nor the report
heart. Yes, and Grace succeeded ; and' now for the first time was warned of -his of cannon. Sucihl explosions, however,
twenty years after, when she saw a daugh- danger, and perceived what sort of a crit- jar his nerves, and produce violent head-
ter own grown.up, she remembered how ur' lie had to do wil..h. The terrible snap ache ; sometimes followed by the bleeding
mildly her own mnether had won her from of his eniormh s jaws, and the havoc he again at the mouth. What is most singu-
her lolly; and she felt,, that to be obeyed was joking with the dogs, showed him lar is, that a person nmiy whisper in the
by that daughter, she must remember that thl3Lit it was a ferocious lie wolf, the largest softest manner by passi. their lips against
herself once had bean a wmld and Wilfully of his tribe. his cheek, and hlie understamids perfectly
ing, and that it is only by placing our' own The dogs, though brave as lions, were well what is said ; he also comprehends a
hearts in the situation of o0iers, that 'we manifestly getting the w'6orst of it; arid whisper, either directed to him, or between
can hope to 1....in them by our pre- must, ere long, yield to the terriblegtnashes, two persons,'at a distant part of the room.
cepts. which, at every crash of his iron jaws, the -
---- wolf was making in their bodies. lie, ANEODOTE.-Henry IV. of France, being
C A. I 0 L A N U S however, with a steady eye, watched the one day on a hunting match, lost his party,
I A patrician and able warrior, being ban- inomient when the wolf and dogs tumbled and was riding alone. Observing aeconn-
islied from ]Rome. tfor nrinn'min t'he 'hait- down the bank into the river near whure lie trv fellow standing on'the o'ate. anoarentlv

tion of the tribunate, retired to the, Volsci ; was standing, and reaching his hand into
among whom he raised an army and advan- the water, caught the wolf by the hind legs,
ced to beseige Rome. Attacking the city, and raised him up at arm's length. This
he would probably ha, e conquered it, but was a moment of peril. Fo- the wolf,
he was turned from his purpose by the doubly aroused by his new enemy, and the
prayers, and tearm of his mother, wife and dogs stimulated by-tihe assistance ofl their
children. new ally, a fight took place in the. water
He met a most friendly reception from which utterly deiles all deseriptioni. Ats
Tullus Afidius, a mortal enemy to Rome. the wolf would turn to snap Mr. Ruft'er,
1-aving advised this prince to make war he wou'd, by raising his hind legs, pluloeC
against the Romans, he marched at the his head under water, and when the wolf'
head of ti.e Volsc, as generi,l. The ap- would raise to seize the dog, would lay
proach of Coriolanus, at the lihead of so hold for a moment and pavent it.
powerful an enemy, greatly alarmed- the Thus the terrific fight went on for some
Romans,-who sent him several embassies minutes, till at last Mr. Ruifnier perceived
to reconcile him. to his country, andi to soli- the point of a rock near the water's edge,
cit his return. Ie was deaf to 'I i .... and within a few feet of hin ; lie then
sales; and.though each successive embassy watched the favorable moment, and by one
was made mo-e and more solemn and ur- powerful muscular effort, swung the wolf'
gent, he bade them prepare for war. entirely over and thrashed his head andi
At Rome all was now confusion and back against the rock, with such force as
consternation. The republic was nearly to stun it, if not to kill it. But to render-
given up for lost. Coriolanus had pitched the work complete, he still held on with
Insm camp at only a short distance from the one hand, whilst with the other he grasped
city. As a last resort, it was suggested, a stone with which he effectually broke
that possibly his wife or mother, might ef-- his skull.
feet what the senate and-the minister of re- Mr. RufTner then threw the wolf over
ligion could not. his shoulder, and returned homo with his
Accordingly his mother, Verturia, and bloody victim and wounded dogs, but with-
his wife, Vergilia, with his children, and out himself receiving one scratch.-Wood-
the principal matrons of the city, under- stock (Vt.) UMercury.,
took the last embassy. The meeting of
Coriolanus and his train, was in the high- ANECDOTE.
est degree tender and im!:,,,g. In; the ORIGINAL .AND, TRUE.-Mr. Frank A-,
sternness.of his soul he had resolved to who was a gentleman of good parts and in-
give them a denial ; but the authority of a finite humor, used, with much pleasantry,
mother, and the entreaties of a. wife, and to rate the following anecdote, as having
of t.idml. 11, n-must be listened to. occurred to himself when a young man.-
My son," cried his mother, "how am A young.lady in the neighborhood had
I to consider this meeting ? Do I embrace won his affections, and he had commenced
my son or my enemy ? Am I your moth- paying her .his addresses. During the
er or your captive ? HIow have I lived to courtseip he sometimes supped with the
see this day-to see mty son.a banished- lady's family, when he was always regal-

on the watch, he asked him what he was
looking for. ,"I'se come here (says he)
to see the king." "Get up behind ine (re-
plied tlie monarch) and I soon will.conduct
you to the place wliere you may see him."
[lodge, without any scruple mounted ; but
as they wete riding along he put this saga-
cious question to his companion-" They
tell m lie lie has got a power of lords we'en--
how may a body know which is hoe?" The
king replied, "that he would be able to dis-
tinguish him hy seeing that all his atten-
dants took off their hats, while hlie himself
remained covered." Soon after they join-
ed the hunt, when all the circle, as may
well be-expected, were greatly surprised to
see the king so oddly attended. When they
were arrived, his majesty, turning to-the
clown, asked him if he could tell which was
the king? "I don't know (answered he) but
faith it must be one of us, for we've both
P'ot our !hats on."

damne'in this city, undertook, a short time
since, to enforce on tihe minds of her pupils
the realities of the corning- state, and ap-
pealing to a vinegar faced urchin about ten
years old, inquired, V What do you think,
John, they will do to bad boys in another
world ?" John scratched his tangled locks
-swallowed his neck between his shoul-
ders, and snuffling, replied, Send them
to bed without their mush and inilk-boo
00 00 ah !" The dame lost her gravity-
a recess was granted to the boys, and rush-
ing out, ," send them to bed without their
mush and milk-boo oo oo ah !" 'echoed
from fifty throats in all the wildness of o-
verfiowing mirth.-Roch. Reop.

Let ine a-lan," as the speculator sai
to the banker.

"Am' I


~---~- .~ ~ -~e

PAI JUNE .1. 1 S-3 j).

Ir.o' the Bntuingdon advocatete. was at Lehigh as a witness against Coy.
THE VLi: i--ITS RESUL trial a receipt of David R. Porter but
Since the conviction of Sage, in Lehigh which had bee altered, and a forgery co-
couintv. for the publietion df grossly de- itted. Who committed that forgery?-
'aiiimatlory libels upon tlhe-character of Gen- Let us have this explained, if it can be,
al Porter, we. have been pleased to ob- nd {or what unholy purposes this altera-
serve the tone, of the public press generally. tion 'was made by some body A .After this
Tiie Ct':ls have all been developed-ajudi- discovery, the Lehigh Republican says,
intl ilves. nation has taken place-the ae- Robert and his co-adjutors "looked as if
eised was ..owed the utmost latitude- they had been tickled with a pitch fork."
the reckless persecnt trs of Governor Por- We copy from the Pennsylvanian another
ter, and' ,heir reckless witnesses were there sample of his swearing, and after such
-d th aler a full, Tair, and .impartial inves- swearing, he ought at least to wish himself
.ti.tion of .all tlhe hrges, t:he users s of in Texas or beyond the Rocky mountains.
Governor Porner were pronounced, by an The statement of the Pennsylvanian is
honest jury of the country, to be wanton, t; ... .9 nt readingit, every
.-.... r~rien vrat'lze( tl p-s- n "" t" n :. : sthuader it il
eludingsome of the most honorable of the epravity odf the reckless persecutors:
opposition, are more than ever indignant Mr. Robert Campbell was oqpally un-
and astounded at the gross outrage attemitpt- 'lcky in his exhibitions before the jury. A
ed upon the public-no, wonder the''sober single specimen, in relation to him will
second Il.... .!," of that public, oftil pAT- doubtless sullice. The testimt6ny of Mr.
ties, 'almost without fan exception, has con- Martin Gates revealed so many of the se-
vinced thim of the entire innocence, of the crets of the conspirators, that it became ne-
unslai:ied honor and- exalted purity of Da- cessary in self-defence to assail his charac-
vid R. Porter. Nor do we wvonder at the ter, and this was attempted through the
rna'naoimlitv o.fhis former enemies. They medium of Campbell. who swore that the
have seen the accused court the strictest character of Mr. Gates was notoriously bad;
scrutiny into his character; they have seen that he had heard nearly every man in his
his persecu'.ors challenged to lay bare eve- neighborhood speak ill of him; and that he
y act. of his puli'c a.d private life-they (Campbell) would not believe him on his
.have seen this done-and notwitHstandin DOathi. It was easy enough for him to say
all that malice could inv-ent he comes tort- this, but when the witness was hard pies-
from the to'deal without spot or blemish, sed by Mr. Barton, in the cross examina-
and, as they are bound to admit, a greatly tion, to name a single individual whom he
persecuted and innocent man. had heard speak ill of Mr. Gates, he gave
The better and nobler feelings of even his own (Campbell's) father, who had been
the enemies of Gov. Porter have been a- dead for a number of years Campbell
roused-perronal and political- prejudices being thel urged to namc a living person
laver been thrown to the winds, and on a who had used such language in relation to
almn revie' i., are astonished that they :A'', Gates, he ventured on the name of
ever, eould have been blinded even fr6 Archibald Hutchinson, who being a broth-
momoent, to doubt his moral int .rity, .id er-in-law of John Bt.6nebraker,.and sum-
the prity of his intentions and actions.- m.oned to ttify against Gen. Porter he
This is as it should be; aid in giving vent supposed might of course be quoted as an
to their feelings they are but acting the part authority. Acting on this as option,
of honest and honorable men. Campbell boldly stated that he had held a
The friends of Geineral Porter at home, conversation with Hutchilson as lately as
were fearless of any scrutiny into his life that mornning; relative to the character of
and character, and their just anticipations Mr. Gates, and that Hutchinson had sta-
have only been verified. They knew him te'lthat 1re would not believe Gates on
-knew'him for many years-nmany of oath. Campbell had no sooner l ttered
them for nearly a quarter of a century, and these words than Mr. Hutchinson arose
esteem him for his many public and private a., d declaredd to the cou t and jury, tha
*virtues, ad his -unswerving moral and po-- t It. ,I hat asserted what was not the
litical integrity. They have seen him a tru ; thata no such conversation had been
candidate for the most responsible offices held ; that he knew Mr. Gates perfectly
in the country; they have witnessed the well, and regarded him as a man of strict
ingl ability and fidelity displayed by veracity and interity, and that he never
him, while occupyai dthe most ipoeblant had expressed or had dreamed of expres-
Sle olupying the most imp t
ofccs, rand they never heard the breath of sing a contrary opinion either to Mr.
slander attempt't6 sully his fair fame, un- Campbell or to any one else-he had nev-
lil the false and villainous libels of the er talked to Mr. Campbell on the subject !
Caminpbeils, the Beattys a oud the Stonebra- It is scarcely eessary to comm t upon
hers wete fabricated, the effect of this blasting exposure. Camrp-
Even old Stonebraker, th-e miserable bell trembled and grew pale tt the detec-
scape goat.in this nefarious business, bitter- tion, and seemed to quail beneath tle con-
ly rcgre:s the part lie has been sddumed to cemitrated and scornful gaze of' the indig-
act, ad has declared that -a raop had been iant spectators. It was a fitting climax to
laid for him by Thaddus Stevens (o d the grand conspiracy against the people of
cark of Bi'minbgham; that the.y ~rad Pursyvivania, and revealed at once the
given him a supper, and got him pretty principle upon which the affidavit making
much as they pleased." This is just such aid an d their more cunning directors, bore -
,h *.',. ... ,.-3 througLhout the recent strug-
a trick as "White Eye" would be guilty tl u e
of; but they should have had some mercy e c. ..
oni their miserable dupe, and not have en- Hu'
forced him to incur the heavy responsibili- F om.. WILLIAe R. KiNc, mF AtABir.ta
ties, temporal and eternal which lie has ro the toie of the De tic journals
done. Thou shail not bear false wit- throughout this state and various parts of
ness against ty neighbors is an iu-ni the Union, we are induced to believe tlit,
on ef Holy Writ; The conspirators. have public opinion is inclining strongly to-
ilfll disrearded the command of Om wards this distinguished statesman, as the
Inipotence. May they finally be prepared lfitr-e candidate of the party form the Vice
-for the dread reckoning with their coasci- Presidency. Inthis we ordma.ly concur, F
ences and their God. and will unite heart and Isand iii sustaining ,
The moral sense of .the community ie oneso eminently qualified from his long
greatly shocked at th at the atrocities of the experience in te routine of Parliamentary
Stondbrakers and Bob Campbell.. Old details to discharge the duics of the soLa- r
Stonebraker has gained for himself a truly ton-. '
enviable oriteriety. He ever placed the, Col. King has always been an ulwH er- T
most unlimited confidence i Ge. Porter ing democrat, and has 4for a great nutimier
-adfter his embarrassments voted- for him of rs occupied eat ithe st enate of' tL 0
over and over again, and up to the very United States from the sterling rep ublicaJ
moment Slovens appointed his son John a. con4onwealda of Alabama. Fimn alt
boss on the break," declared him to be an uncompromising in his principles, he stood
honest and "Iipi;m .1tn Ir.. H-e thnila becomes by the patriot Jackson bold and undaunted
a changed iman,and Porter, ihis i in pthis ing he darkest hourof Bank persecution,
afidavit before snare, is guilty of nearly and has ever been foremost in the conduct p
all the crimes known to our laws i Ohil'! defence of liberal principles. His nom-
the temptation of gold !-the charms and nation aTd election, we are confident, I
seductions of filthy lucre e le swore lie would be hailed vitah delight by the demou- t
had received nothing on the Russell and ract of the Union.-ed,',nd ol. f o .
Kiddo bonds ,! On the trial the trembling t
Iold man is, stared in the face by /his own TRnUE To lri, iLe'rmTTit.-An English pa-
receipt, signed in his own proper hand per (Liverpool Standard) gives thIe follow-
writing !! !IHe is contradicted in every ingdeseription of maludeirawhi i gglov in the L
material and essential particular by the re- United States: ,
cords of hem courts d and on eery court 11 hey (the whtigo) are heartily sic of
week which was to consign the libellers to REPUBLICAN SCHEMES-they enter- 1
merited condemnation, lie regrets the part tain a heat distaste to the DEMOCRA-,
he had acted-confesses he was- got into a TIC INSTITUTIONS tOFTHECOUN- o
t'trap" by Stevens -and Clark of Birming- 'taYfand the POPULACE are at once the
nam, who had"got himn i ,pretty much fas eIjetoftheirha red aidtheim ee is
they pleased." 'hat .precocio's geumins, tf pi'oof were necessary to establish die I
is son Joh, the boss on the break,'' above, it may be found i.n the bold exclam-
syears witla wvotderful iniimuteness to tIre atuom of a federal editor in providence, (1,.
honds in his father's possession, that he L) recently in his paper, that i '.ee sf-
saw them over aund over again, although at f'age is a curse to any people.
that time h e was a merelew r babyi, whilst law- ou-t- -
yer Allison of Beaver swears positively Coming events castl their shadows be-
that these same bonds were never m Hun- fore."-The Albany Argus of \he 16th
tingdon county were never in the posses- inst. contains a statement f the results of
sion ofold st'onebraker, ated 'ere never the town elections in all the counties of the
for one moment, out of his possession in stale of New York, for the present year
Beaver. What think you after that, fel- compared with those of last year. This
low eiuizens, of Ptevet-s' boss on the table exhibits a democratic gain since last
break The weight of swearing he has year of seventy-four TOWNS. The federal-
hid to bear, is nearly equal to all the goods ists have gained in only eight COUNTIES,
"which so suddenly transmogrified a boss and have lost in twenty-four COUNTIEs.-
on the break into an extensive merchant,' This is ominous of the result next fall.-
as one of our contemporaries would say. 'rhe Empire state will then be herself a-
But where shall we find language in gain. Mark the predictiomi.-J.laeriwan
which to speak appropriately ofh Robert Vohmnter,
Campbell, who stands charged by a grand
jury of his county, with one of the most ,,I"eN'rs are emormoes," as the loafer
optrageous hibels ever uttered. Hie, too, said ven he looked at his breeches, .


PRom tr. Mobile Register.
Among the passengers for New York,
by the ship Florilian, which sailed yester-
day, is Miss Anm Wheeler, the intereatifig
protege of the Mqbile Rifle Company, It
will be in the recollection of many of our
readers, that sore -years since, on the sud-
den death of Mr. Moris Wheeler, a popu-
lar member of that volunteer corps, his
brother soldiers ignited in paying every tri-
bute of respect o his memory; and as a
further substantial and abiding testimony of
their esteem, undertook the charge of rais-
ing and educating1 is daughter, then a little
child. That trui they have faithfully exe-
cuted, and have p ) bvided ample funds for
0he -increased expenditure required by
growth. Th.Lillhl.now an intelligent girl
of 10 or 11 ai, ..if age, has been sent to
the north to'receive, at the best schools
there, every/advantage of mental and moral
cultivation, such as her liberal benefactors
desire to be tow upon the orphan of their
deceased friend. We are. glad to be assur-
ed thtt this'act af noble sensibility has been
:,*:].ii .v ,-i, ,, fl..1,' and that theirprotege
c.iit.ii' all ith, s. uns of a gentle and docile
disposition,\ and the proofs ofa superior
capacity, which must gratify tha hearts of
her young protectors.

T'H GREAT WALL or CINA.-It is not
so much the plan of this stupendous work
which is so extraordinary, as tlih immense
distance of fifteen hundred miles aver which
it is extended, over mountains af two or
three thousand feet in height, and across
deep valleys and rivers. It consists of a
high mound of earth, cased on each side
with bricks or stone, with projecting mas-
sy towers at stated distances. It has been
computed that the materials of all the dwel'-
ling houses in Enliid and Scotland, sup-
posing them tt) b :.,n: million eight hun-,
dred thousand :..-'Lt, feet of inasonry or
brick work, are barely equivalent to the
bulk or solid contents of the great wall of
China. Nor are thq projecting towers ta-
ken into the calctilation. These stone,
supposing them to )continue throughout at
bow shot distances, are calculated to con-
tain as much brick work as all London.-
To give another idea of the mass of mate-
rial in this stupendous fabric, it may be ob-
served, that it is more than sufficient to
surround the circumference of the earth,
on two of its great circles, with two walls,
each six feet high and two feet thick !

Men nieasure their charities by a pecu-
liar standard. A man who has but a dol-
lar in his pocket would givr a penny for
almost any purpose; A man, if he had a
hundred dollars, e ight have tha one carry
it higher and there copies a falling off. One
hundred dollars would B considered too
large a sum for him iwho has tei tliouand;
and tdn thousand wold be dieemied most
miraculous from a thain worth eone hundred
thouisand-yet the ruoportion is the same
throughout, ant the poor man's penny, tilhe
widow's nfitdi is more than the rich inan's
higli-soundlmi arid trnlpeted benefaction.

Poulson's Advertiser says :-" This infant
state deserves the credit of having devised
the most magnificent plan for education of
any in the Union. A University, with
blranighes, is endowed with lands which,
when s9itl, at the fair market value, will
yield an iiicoirie of 6ver $60,000, and the
primary schools, have a landed property
which will yield :P:,m.:o.)I per annumn.-
I'This will carry the nieanis of education to
every child in the state, and will give the
rising generation a richer inheritance than
gold can buy; it will render the state of'
Michigan intelligent, moral and happy,
and will pla'e her prosperity on the surest
of all foundations-that of :a well educated

We published a day or two since a par-
igraph stating that there was some pros-
pect of the success of Gen. Macomb's mis-
sion, the object of which was to bring about
by treaty, a termination of hostilities with
hle Semninoles. In the Savannah Georgi-
ian of the 23d, we have the following addi-
tional information 6 n the subject :
Chittee Emathia, (Snake Lawyer,) and
Ochee Hajo, (Mad Ghat,) are the chiefs
brought up by Col. Harney from Cape
['lorida, as representatives of Sam Jones
And party, and other Indians below. They
have been taken by Col. H. to Fort King,
to see Gen. Maeomb, and 'state that Sam
Jones expressed himself highly pleased
with the terms of the proposed treaty.-
Difficulties will no doubt be speedily set-
tled., A number of chiefs have been to
Fort King to see Gen. Maeomb, and all
are delighted with the prospect of peace.
We further learn from gentlemen from
the Territory, that it is reported that a tem-
porary line will be drawn from' the head
waters ofPeas Creek (which empties into
the lower waters of Charlotte's Harbor)
to Cape Cable, and that the Indians will
be permitted to occupy temporarily the
country embraced by this temporary line
on the East, and the ulf 1and Peas Creek
on the West and North West, It is sup-
posed that two regiments of troops will be
retained in the territory, to protect the set-
tlers and enforce the provisions of the trea-

Flourishing Jondition of St. Louis,
Miissouri.-Incredible as it may seem,
there are no less than 1,000 new edifices
going up in that city, and all, it is said, will
be rented before they are finished.


Railway. Motive.
,$125 00 $115 40
2,149 91 1,256 84
57 24 20 59
79 20 d 65 0O
857 60 419 80
1,600 00 1,59$ 43
1,591 74 1,633 83
694 74 1,025 99
122 14 168 70
39 68

$7,217 25 6,306 57

$19,128 24
7,217 25
6,306 57

Amount of tolls week ending
22d May, 1839, $32,652 06
Whole amount received from
20th March to 22d May,
9 weeks, 346,026 14
Whole amount received 9
weeks ending May 26th,
1838, 297,399 44

Increase, $48,726 70

We learn from the Peoria (Illinois) Re-
gister of the 4th inst. that a party of twelve
young men left that place on the Ist inst.
bound for Oregon. Upon reaching the
Columbia, the party will proceed to, take
possession, as American citizens, of the
most eligible points, and make settlements.
These -claims' (to use a pioneer.phrase)
will be held in common, until recognized
by the United States. Should any of the
party, however, previously become dissat-
isfied, he will be at liberty to leave, but his
interest in the possession thus claimed will
be forfeited.

It does.not at all surprise us when hear-
ing that bluelight editors of the east have
spoken distespectfully of Mr. Jefferson.-
He it was who broke down the sway of
Federalism, and banished from public
trust the advocates of the alien and sedition
laws,-N. 0. Courier.

CRITICSMt.-lThe Pennsylvanian very
justly remarks, that in criticising a book
you -are at liberty to remark on every
page. In criticising a newspaper you
must only look to its general tone and
character. An author may write only
when the spirit moves him. An editor
must write whether the spirit moves him
or not,

Anomltiat 6f tolls received on the Pennsyl-
vaniia canal .week ending 22d May, 1839.
\V ,ll.'-tLbrr%, $102 84
Easton, 3-,161 75
Newhope; 147 42
Bristol, "227 82
Columbia,,, ,878 09
Portsmouth, 1,886 52
Harrisburg, 424 28
Newport, 147 ,60
Lewistown 444 27
Huntingdon, 303 37
Hollidavsburg '2,585 32
Johnstown, ,;399 78
Blairsville, 1.6 41
Leechburg, 115 '9"
Alle6henytown, 1,165 14
Beaver, 86 52
Liverpool, 297 72
Northumberland, 960 66
Dunnstown, 186 49
Williamsport, 166 79
Berwick, 216 83
Columbia out let lock; 28 50
Portsmouth do. 5 62
Bridge Swatara, 17 84
Do. Duncan's Island, 41 90
Aq'ct do. do. 1 35
Do. Pittsbur'g 41 50

$19,128 24
Amount of tolls received on the Aleghie-
ny Portage and Columbia rail roads week
ending 22d May; 1839.

Mr. Strohm, Chairman of the committee
on Roads, Bridges and Inland Navigation
of the Senate, on the 29th ult. reported an
improvement bill the following are the
items which it embraces:
Columbia rail toad, $39,000
Reservoirs eastern and western
sides, 70,000
Locomotive engine and ropes 75,000
Damages, 50,000
Repairs on the Eaitrnr, Susque-
hanna, Juniata, Western, Nor-
thern, Delaware and Lackawa-
na branches, and Portage rail
road, 215,000
North Branch and Lackawana, 0,0000
West Branch, 40,000
Beaver Division, 30,000
French creek Feeder, 15,000
Delaware Division, 40,000
Columbia rail road, 50,000
Debts due other than those provi-
ded, 140,000
Canal Commissioners, Engineers
and Lock keepers, 30,000
Erie extension-Shenango, 300,000
Coneaut, 250,000
North Branch, 200,000
Wisconisco, 150,000
Survey from Harrisburg to Cham-
bersburg, 15,000
To purchase west Philadelphia
rail ioad, 514,000
To review Northern track of Co-
lumbia rail road,' 75,000


S E W E W R who understands
ji1making both Ae and Beer, to take
fashioned committee whosl oaths are
NOT trifles light as air," and appear-
iig before the illegal, unconstitutional com-
mittee of the Senate, where hear-say evi-
Rence, and thlink-so's and hope-so's are ta-
ken as real gehewine antimasonic whig ev-
idence ; but poor fellows, owing to the a-
bominable perverseness of honest'men, had
to toe the mark. I heard sme of them ex-
amined who had sighed the petition, and
when asked upon their oath, if they knew
of atny facts to sustaiii the charges set forth
min their peution; had to answer-No !-
Thus you see the evident intent of this
movement; but the gauze is too thin ; the
people will no longer be deceived.
Yesterday n..ri-iii: a rhessage was re-
ceived from the Govdi'ior; fiominating Al-
exander M'Calrrieiit President Judge of the
18th judicial district. The nomination
was confirmed this morning.
The Senate has not yet agreed to ad'
Yours, &e;
To the Yotnlig len.
The Young Men of Bellefonte !nd its
vicinity, are requested to miieet.at the pub-
lic hbioue of J; M. Bbnnnr, to-morrow,
(Wednesday) evening, for the purpose of
taking into consideration the -propriety of
celebrating the 4th of July.
June 4, 1839.

Air. Me:MeucC
W ILL remain in Bellefonte for a fewn
days, and will be happy to wait ort
those who will favor him with a-call, and
may desire his services in his profession,
He promises to explain fully and satisfac-
torily the principles of the interesting sci-
ence of PHYSIOGNOMY to whoever
may desire to be more particularly acquain-
ted with them. Charges moderate and ac-
Mr. M. can be seen at Mr. Rankin's ho-
tel, where he has taken a room for private
To thse Electors of Centre County.
GENTLEMEN :-I offer myself to your
consideration as a candidate for the office
At the next general election, and respect-
fully solicit your support, should you deem
me worthy your suffrages. I pledge my-
self, if elected, to perform the duties of said
office with faithfulness and impartiality.
Bellefonte, Juhe 4, 1839.
To the IsdepeiLdcent EIcetors
of iCentre County.
A T the solicitation of a number of my
friends in different partsol the coun-
ty, I am induced to offer myself as a can-
didate for the office of

Of Centre county, at the October election.
Should I be so fortunate as to receive a ma-
jority of your suffrages, I will pledge my-
self to discharge the duties of the office
with justice and fidelity.
Pine Grove Mills, May 14, 1839.
L OINT, Rose and Horse Blankets, alsQ
Linen Sheeting, fo sale by

Parksbit .i.
Schuylkill Viaduct,

CEN'TR E E Ii O A ''.

]IELLEFONTE Jnne 4, 1839


Ilarrisoni & Co.

The Printer wants money," is a notice
-so frequently brought to the view of the
readers of newspapers, that we are .almost
ashamed to use it; but necessity knows
no law," and we are compelled to say to
our respected patrons, that we want mo-
ney"-we want it to pay those who have
furnished us ,with paper, and for other
purposes equally pressing, and trust to the
justice and honor of our subscribers that we
shall not be disappointed.
.C In the course of two or three weeks,
will give our subscribers personal eall.-
As our bills are'small to them, but all in all
to us, and We incur considerable trouble
and expense in calling upon them, shall
we not rely upon each one to be prepared
to cash them. As many as can-conveni-
ently, however, will oblige us by calling
at the office.

gr:y Gentlemen who hold subscription
papers for the Democrat, will oblige us by
sending us a list of the names upon them
immediately, in order thhat 'we may deter-
thne as to the i'mp'ovement of our paper.
We trust that 'bur friends have, and will
'exett 'thei-elves a little in this matter.

Mr. PARSONS, of the Sefiate, Dr. STRO-
RECKER, of the House, and WILLIAM F.
PACKER, Esq. will please- accept our
thanks for their kind attention in fifrnish-
ing us with public Documents..

Mr. Meucci, an Italian gentleman, who
has been delivering lectures on the Sci-
ence of Physiognomy," it wvill be seen by
his advertisement, in ,this paper,- will re-
inain in town a few days. We had the
pleasure only to he r him one evening, but:
we understand that our'citizens who have
attended his lectures regularly, were high-
ly gratified. Mr, Meuccei is a gentleman
of pleasing nianner and address, and if
there is any truth in the science, of which
we are not capable of judging, appears to
liAve studied and understands it.

The result 6f the Election in this Stafe,
after perhaps one 6f the most animated con-
tests ever.had in the "Old Dominion," las
resulted rnost triumphantly to .the cause of
;democracy. Of the fifteen Congressmen
known to be elected the Dmocrats have
carried 10 nid the Federalists 5. Six dis-
tricts remain to bie heard from, which in the
last Congress were represented by 4 dem-
ocrats, 1 conservative and 1 whig. Dem-
er'atic' gain certainly two and probably
four members of Congress.
In the House of Delegates-75 ouit of
120 counties heard from-the parties stand
42 Democrats, 44 Whigs and Conserva-
tives-which were last year represented
by 28 Democrats, 58 Whigs and Conser-
vatives. The Federal majority on joint
ballot last year was 26-this year it is sup-
posed the democratic majority will be over
Thus is a complete revolution effected in
Virginia, which will secure the election of
a democrat to the U. S. Senate, and a dem-
ocratic Governor. The 'odious' sub-trea-
sury scheme is not so desperately unpopu.
lar with the people notwithstanding all the,
clamor of the Federalists.

There appears to be considerable stir
and excitement in Harrisburg in conse-
quence of the investigation in progress be-
fore a committee of the House of Repre-
setitatives, into the conduct of the late
board of Canal Commissioners, We are
assured that some astounding disclosures
of fraud and villany are about to come to
light. The anticipation of this, has caus-
ed considerable fluttering to the federalists
of the Senate, and in order to draw the at-
tention of the public from the evidence of
peculation about to be exhibited, they have
raised a committee of inquiry into the con.
duct of the present board of Commission-
ers---alleging that they have been guilty of
official misconduct' tyranny and oppres.
sion in declaring a portion of the contracts
on the North and West Branehes of the

Susquehanna nugatory add void. The We are authorized to announce
Federalists may affect to believe this, and THOYI AS C. YOUNG,
from the tone and crockadile tears of the Har of Harris township, as a candidate for the
risburg Chronicle, one would suppose they office of SHERIFF, at the ensuing fall
really do. But the question arises, are the May 14, 1839.
Canal Commissioners to countenance and.
encourage fraudulent transactions, or are .N O T I' E -.
they to watch over and protect the interests : ETTERS of Admin-stration have this
of the commonwealth? If the former, the .jday been-m granted to.the subscriber on
the estate of JAMRES NixT, late of Lamar
contractors on these lines have been harshly township, Centre county, deceased. All
treated, but in no other event. The fol persons, therefore, havd-g claims against
lowing are some of the examples to which said deceased,. are requested to present
we refer, of contracts let at the regular let- them duly aiiltiiUd t'a.' for settlement ;
tings, but abandoned and re-let privately,and all indebted to said immediately.
without the usual lawful notice, to the same WILLIAM N IPON, Admr.
contractors, at an advanced price of THIt- Walker township, May 7\1839.-6t.

Righter, Donalson & Co aban'd. at $26,633 50
Re-let to the same Contractors at 36,653 50
Difference in favor of contractors $10,020 00
Righter, Donalson & Co. pban'd at $34,094 40
Re-Ikl to same contractors at 44,044 90
Difference in favor of contractors 9,950 50
Righter, Donalson 9; Co. aban'd at $33.582 60
Re-let to the same contractors at 42,772 80
Difference in favor of contractors $9,190 20
Righter, Donalson & Co. aban'dat $34,105 85
Re-let to the same contractors at 39,640 75
Difference in favor ofcontractors $5,584 90

UST RECEIVED and now opening
at the store of the subscriber, a large
assortment of
Seasonable Goods,
which will be sold very low for cash, coun-
try produce, or Iron masters orders, by
Bellefonte, June 4, 1837.

Stray Horse.
"Tf AME to the premises of the subscri-
)ber, on Buffaio Run, Spring townships
on the 1st of June, a
withra ball in. the. forehead, and the right
hind foot white. No other marks, but had
when he came a halter. The owner is re-
quested to come forward, prove property,
pay charges and take him away, otherwise
he will be disposed of according to law.
June 4, 1839.-.*

BeUlefmote Grasy8.
YOU are ordered to parade in
the Diampnd, Bellefonte, on Sat-
urday the 15th inst. at 1 o'clock,
P. M. precisely, with arms and
accoutrements in complete order
for drill. The members will wear
p ci A court of appeal for the
last two days' training will be held.
By 6rder of Lieut. Morrison.
WM. COOK, 0'. S.
June 4, 1839.
N. B. A punctual attendance of all the
members is requested, as an ELECTION
FOR CAPTAIN will be held immediately
after parade, in the roon of Captfain Gille-
land, resigned.

lHE subseribzrs offer to sell at private
sale, a
Tract of Land,
On Muncy Mountain, in Spring township,
adjoining land of Edward Purdue, Esq.
containing about
Ahout eighty acres of which is improved
and in a good state of cultivation. There
is erected on the said premises a one and
a half story
0 Log Dwelliung House,

and other necessary Out-Build-
ings, an excellent ORCHARD of young
trees, &c. There are several Springs on
the place.
Persons wishing to view the property,
will call on
JAS. ARMOR, Spring township,
J. M, BENNER, Bellefonte,
May 14, 1839.-46tf,

T HE subscriber offers to sell at private
sale, a
H house andLoS,
ji with STABE and other Out-
oem buildings, situate in the borough
of Bellefonte, on Allegheny street, adjoin-
ing the property of James Gilliland, Esq.
The house is-a two story frame house,
with brick front. For terms &c. enquire
JAS. ARMOR, Spring township,
J. MACMANUS, Bellefonte.
May 14, 1899.-46tf.

fy askinytonm ^S'eeS.

f ESPECTFULLY informs the pub-
alt.lie lhat he has taken the Tavern
Stand, in Bellefonte, known by the name
of dihe
formerly kept by Joshua Williams, where
lie is prepared to accommodate travellers
and cfistomers with the best the country
can afford. He r--.f,:;irull, solicits a con-
tinuation of the patronage hitherto exten-
ded to the house.
May 21, 1839.


UST RECEIVED, at the store of the
subscribers, a large and elegant assort-
ment of
&?.P2^mn & & a*I

of every kind and description, which will
be sold cheap, by
1. i-UMES & SON.
Bellefonte, May 21, 1839,

Execut.oi's Notice.
A LL persons indebted fo the estate that
J was of JACOB SNYDER, late of
Mifflin county, deceased, (formerly of
Halfinoon" township, Centre county;) .Eare
requested to make payment on or before
the 2d day of Svptember next-also, any
claims against said estate., must be presen-
ted, properly authenticated-lthose of C'en-
tre county to Thomias Barlow, Walker-
v'i)le, and all others to the subscriber, in
Shirldesburg, Huntingdon county.
J. N. THOMPaON, Executor.
May 28, 1839.

.'IW ILL attend to'Ralls pertaining to his
V profession at Benner's..Hotel, the
last wae-k of each month. Alloperations
done in the best style, at moderate prices,
and warranted.
Cp: He will wait upon L-rdies at their
homes if requested.
May 28, 1839.

AKE NOTICE, that I have applied
J to the Judges of the Court of Corn
mon Pleas of Mercer county, for the bene-
fit of the insolvent laws, and that they have
appointed the fourth Monday ofJune next,
at the court house, in the borough of Mer-
cer, for the hearing of me and my credi.
tors., when and where you may attend if
you think proper,
May 28, 1839.-* ...

CeMtre Troop.
A N ELECTION for officers of the
First Centre Troop, will be held at
the house of Wm. D. Rankin, in Belle-
fonte, oni Saturday the 8th of Jtme next,
between the hours of 1 and 5 o'clock, P.
M. The members are requested to be
punctual in attendance.
By order of Major Thornburg.
May 28, 1839.

"'jOR the cure of Rheumnatisms, Sprains,
J Bruises, all pains of the Back and
limbs, and Contraction of the nerves.
Sold at the BellefonteiDispensary by

ANDLES, by the b x or single pound
_for sale by ,
H, H1 MES & SON.
May 21, 1839.

I IFTY barrels superfine FLOUR, for
sale at the store of -
May 14, 1839.


IIE public are hereby cautioned a-
gain:st-receiving a note of hand given
by the subscriber to Soloman Myers of
Harris township:for $40, dated some time
in April last. As this note was frandulent-
ly obtained and I have no value for it, I
iam determined not to pay it unless com-
pelled by law.
May 21, 1839.

E S PE C.T.P F ULL Y inform their
friends and old customers that they
have just received and are now opening, at
their hew store room,.in. Allegheny street,
a large and splendid assortment of
Spring and S' mni'eir
Among their DRY 'GO DS, .will be
found, Black, Blue, Olive, Claret, an:d In-
visible Green CLOTHS, of almost all quat-
iities and prices ; Cassimeres, Beverteens,
,an4 Cords.; A splendid assortment of Gen-
Ireman's- Sumimer Wear of all descriptions
and patterns, inerifto, illk a'nd fancy dress
handkerchiefs .and shawls, a variety. o'
black, blue black and colored dess ad
bonnet silk, black French bombazine, me-
rino,-worsted and cotton hose, checkered
do. gentlemen's white, and mixed cotton -
hose, ladies'. white and black silk and cot-
ton gloves, kid aand. pick net do.. gentle-
men's French, buck,, beaver, .and horse
skin do. red, green, and white flannels,
canton do. bleached and u.nbleachoed furni-
ture and apron check, jaconet, swiss, n)ull,
and cambric mushlin, figured and plain 'bob-
inet, bobinetlace, footing, edging, and in-
serting, thread laces and edgings, French,
English and American prints of all varie-
:Itje. of patterns .and prices, muslin de lain,
shally. prints', painted imva, i&c. a;splendid
assortment'; pink, buff and .colored ging-
hams, dfised and undressed; Irish linen,
table do. line h,handkerchiefs, satin jeatin,
Italian and fancy cravats, gentlemen's
Stocks, bosoms and collars, silk and cotton
velvet, an elegant assortment, of summer
vesting, ladies' veils, leghorn, straw amnd
tuscan bonnets, misses' do. men and b y's
Russia, brush, napped and P.-1n1 tra H ats',
sheeting, shirting, ticking, batting, wad-
ding, cotton yarn, &c. Together with al-
most all other articles inquired for at a
-country store. His

in part, consist of Y. H. H. S. and Inpe.
rial TEAS, of various prices; loaf, luhtm
'arid brown SUGAR, Molasses, Coffee
Peppert (ground and whole,) Spice, Gin-
ger, Alunt, Rices Nutmegs, Cloves, Cin-
nainon, groundd and barkk) Mustard, Cogoni
ac, Pale', French and Aumerican Brandy
Lisbon Wine, Rum, Iollaud and country
Gin, coarse and fibe Salt, Mackerel, Her.
ring, tallow and sperm candles, box rai
sins, Cavendishi, plug', twist and cut To
bacco, Spanish, half tpanish and common
Cigars, &c.
tor Oil, Dye-wood and Dye-stuffs; a splen
'did and gileral assortment of CROCKE
Glas',. China & Queensware
Bro, earthen do. all sizes Looking G I~s:--.
&c. Also, an elegant selection of
Hardware & Cutle y,
Among which are English and Germai
cradling and "grass Scythes, manure an(
hay forks, ditching shovels and spades
hoes, axes, nail and shoe hammers, pincer
and nippers, Brittania, Iron and Germat
Silver Table and Tea Spoons : iron, bras;
and plated candlesticks, sInuffers aiand trays
shears, scissors, pocket and pen knives
razors and razor st:aps, a superior article
sweeping, haurd, scrub, counter, shock
horses hair, tooth and flesh bLrushes ; cross
cut, mill and hand saws, saw files, tea ket
tles, pots, fire irons, sad irans, bed cords
clothes and out lines, &c.

Ladies and gentlemen's pumps and slip
pers, tiavelling and work baskets, '&e
with various other articles, with the enum
eration of which it is thought useless t6
swell an advertisement. They flatter- their
selves that any antd all who favor then
with a call, and .examine, their stock, and
prices, will find it beneicialto to hem t<
purchase, as they are determined to ireiide
their mercantile establishment tmutualh
advantageous and serviceable to themselves:
and those with whom they del,,
It will be their highest gratification t
study the wants, and keep on hand, at al
times, such articles as will be serviceable
as well as ornarnteutable a:nd tasteful t
their customers, all of which they will sel
low for cash, or country produce at a libe
ral market price.
Bellefonte, May- l, 1839.
10 Hhds, Bacon, Hams, Sides and Shoul
ders, -
20 barrels Herring,
10 Mackerel, for sale by
May 21, 1839.

Shi les.
GLES, on hand and for sale by
May 21, 1889.


Mr,. S. Mahoney & Sister,

R ESPECTFULLY inform the eitizens
loflBellefonte.. and vicinity, that-they
liave' commenced the business of Mantua or
Dress iMii. .., in all its various branches,
at their residence on the corner opposite
the Presbytlrian Church. Their. work
will be done. in.the latest fashion and most
approved style,., From their long experi-
e'ce in the business and unrenitting atien-
Lion to please thoy.filatter. themselves they
shall receive a reasonable share of public
| p at ti,111 i .. .. .
Span B.' Two or three APPRENTICES
want'edi immediately. .
Bellefonii, April 16, 1839.-3tp

S 'L personst.'lio know themselves in-
'_debted to MARTHA BO1RLAND,
late of Ferguson. township, deceased, are
requestedto ,make payment, and all .per-
sons having c: laimas against said deceased,
are requested, to present their accounts du-
ly authenticated'lor seteinclnt, t ,
April 16, 1830.

T1 H E subscribers;. respectfully inform
the citizedrs of Bellefonte and the ;pub-
ic in general, that they hove commenced
he Chair making business, in the shop
formerly occupied by Arthur Graham, in
l uwa-ird o ir-et, two doors north-east of the
Presbyteria .ChuiVh, heree they. intend
making Chairs of.all kinds, settees, &c.
Old Chairs repaired at reasonable prices.
ALL.kinds of country produce taken in
payrentbfor ,k ',Jie.
1 1 -'\\ PZ.CR &KERLIN.
April 16, l j's.-Jiip

T Shrashing" Al4acki'ze
m N U r A T b .R
T E 5-isA,ci irer respectfully informs the pub-
lic that he still continues to carry on the
,abdve business in Bellefonte, where he intends
r keeping constantly on ilan'l a supply of *

1Having procured the best materials and the
Most experienced hands to build them, h-e feels
safe in recommending his machines to the Far-
me'rs.. .
a A very great improvement hliasbeen made in
the horse-power, which heretofore had not suf-
ficient speed to permit the horses to travel at
tieiA' natural gait. This is now, remedied, and
we have now sufficient powerand speed with-
out urging the horses beyond 'tihei natural
The plan lately adopted bydusl, of screwing
the spykes into the cylinder, 'hich renders it
more safe, is still continued,. The- number al
ready in use of the last improvement, is a suffi-
clent proof that screwing the spykes in is prefer.
r able.
S o0: All persons desiring to purchase ma-
chines, are earnestly invited t6 call and seeand
examine for themselves, and A y one wishing
to test a machine before purchasing. can have
i one on trial two or three days, abd if it does not
perform well, it can be returned, free of charge.
0 All REPAIRING will be promptly attend.
ded to on, the shlortest notice.
% Beleteonte, May 7, 1839.

BFahnesto''s Vetamitiuge,
celebrated remedy for Worms in chil-
-dren, just received and for sale at the
Bellefonte Dispenaary, by
m April 30, 1839.
Assignees' Notice.
in "DERSONS having claims against John
s _& Hendersoii afe requested to present
them for. stuilL.,et, t eto the subscriber liv-
ihg inlBellefonte, wlio is authorised to at-
tend to the settling of these accounts, and
cannot make out a dividend, payable this
Spring, without an accurate knowledge of
the amount of each preferred debt.
..?..... ,;,,. April 23, 1839.

UST RECEIVED at the Bellefonte
Dispensary, and sold at the lowest price
April 30, 1839.

o 1I1irn!ledialecy.-THREEor FOUR
Y to whom constant employment and liberal
Swages will be given. Apply to
o Mill Ikl, April 30, 1839.

o Stray Horse:
il .( AME to the premises of the subscriber
!- residing in Spring township, on Buffa-
lo Itun, about 21 miles trom ielleldhnte, on
Tuesday the 5th April inst. a
1 With a redish mane and tail; appears to be
about 6 or 7 years old, and about 15 hands
high. The owner is requested to come
forward, prove property, pay charges, and
tike her away.
April 30, 1839.-3tp,

p EAS &PEARL BARLEY, for im-
mediate use, for sale by
May 21, 1839.

'r REAM of Tarta, Flour of Sulphur,
) Epsom, and Glauber Salts, Magnesia,
Copperas, Borax, and Blue Vitrol for sale
at tie lowest prices -by tile subscriber.
itorekeepers aufd others can be supplied
vw.ltli Iodi'ry's -Cordial, Batemans, Drops,'
British Oil, Haarlem oil, Black'varnish per
(Iz., Delby's Carminative, Castor oil,
irown's mixture for Coldis warranted to'
keep, Superior Blue Black Ink, Essence of
all kinds, Liq'nid and solid Opodeldoc, Bar-
bers Genuiinc horse powders, Soda & Seidc-
lets powders, 'Tooth powders. Worm Tea
goenine, Lees, Hoopers and Andersons
..i' at City prices warranted genuine.
. Orders for .any of the above wi be.
promptly attended to.
ch l l 'e j oni e ; i r i .i.- i ., 1 8 3 8 "

N'O 'V' XNO PA .''

o JPic'tion.,--This extraordinary chemi
cal composition, the result ofscience and th',
invention of a celebrated medical man,' Ili
introduction of which to the ptiblie was in
vested with the solemnity of a death-bed be
quest, has since gained a reputation unpar
alleged, .i 0 'i '* iiin, thecorreect ess ofthl
h-m entei 1t ,. '.',.11,..i last confession, tha
"hlie dared notdie without giving to posterity
the benefit bfhis knowledge on this subject,
and he therefore bequeathed to his friend
and attendant Solohmon. Hays, the secret o
hiIs discovery'
It is now used in the principal hospitals
a id thelprivate practice in our country, firs
arid most certainly for the cure of the Piles
and also so extensively as to baffle creduli.
'y, unless where its effects are witnessed
S..' ,. in the t l owinig,'.,,,,h,-iii.

S. ,'' -Reducing them in a fen
]hoors. -
"the etina-'im,-n-Abcute or chronic, givtins
quick.ease. .
s' ore Throi'oat.--By cancers, ulcers, om
'colds. o .
-'Crop anld ht oopingC' Co ugl.--Exer
tcrnal.y.ay'd over tlhe'chest. r
A 'll Buiscs, Spraians and Burns, curing
in a few hours.
Sres .and Ulcers,-Wh'ethei'- fresh or
-long standing and fever sores.
Its operations upon adtilts and children in
reducing rheumatic swe ings, and lo'osening
conghs and tightness of-the chest by relaxa-
-tion of the parts, has been surprising beyond
conception. The common remark of those
who have used it in the Piles, is "it acts
ike a charm."
THE PILES.-The price $1 is refund-
ed to any person who wi use'one bottle ol
Hay's Liniment for the Piles, and return
the 'empty bottle without being cured.-
'These are the positive orders of the proprie-
tor tothe Agents; and outof many thousands
sold, not one has .been unsuccessful.
We might insert certificates to any length,
but prefer that those who se the article,
should exhibit the original to purchasers.
CAUTION-None can.be genuine with-
out a splendid engraved wrapper, on which
is my name, and also that of the .. L ,::.
Sold wholesale and retail by CoMs'roc &
Co., sole Agents, 2 Fletcher street, New
York-and retail by Dr. JOHN HARRIS
Bellefonts, V- .

Sgcr tThe extraordinary reputation tha
Dr. Spohn'srcmedy for this distressing coa
plaint is every day giaTiing is certainly a
matter of much astonishment. That so much
suffering should have existed for ages with-
out any discovery' of an -. !C.:u iij preventive
or'cure, is truly a subject of much regret,
but Dr. S. now assures the public that such
a remedy has been invented as will convince
the most credulous. Thl,- jrihiil k- upon
whih it acts ar'simple.'rIl l.i. 11 is an
admitted fact that .this complaint, whether
called Sick Headache or NervousiHeadache
arises primarily from the stomach---those
wlho think they have the Nervous Headache
may rest assured that this organ, the stom-
ach, is the first cause, that the system inas
become vitiated or debilitated, through the
stomach, and-that only through the same
channel must they expect a restoration of
the natural ,n il :,1il,, i' n 'ir,,:i '- .f'the sys-
tem. This object, Dr. Spohn's remedy is
eminently calculated to attain. 'I'he truth of
this position cannot be controverted, and the
sooner sufferers with the headache become
convinced of it, the sooner will their suffer-
ings end in restoration of health. Dr. Spohn
pledges his professional reputation on: this
fact. 'The remedy may be had of apothe
Soldvwholesale and retail by COMSTOCK &
Co. 2 FIccher street, New York-and re-
tail by Dr. JOIiN HARRIS, Beefonte ,
J. M A W.L3 'Y'S
Vegetatble An tli-Biiio- 4

rT tHE success these Pis have had in
_removing and curing diseases, is un-
paralleled; they are recon mended for Bil-
ions Tevers, Jaundice, affections of the sto-
mach, Liver, Spleen, Hysteiics, Dyspep-
sia, Head ache, (iid(kiness, Scuryy, Rheu-
maism, Fever atid Ague, Dysentary, &c.
They are, also, found to be a profound and
salutaryremedy in restoring the stomach to
'a healthy state. Price 25 cents.
'I'he above may be had at ilre new Drug
and Apothecary of
Bnllefonte, Oct. 28, 1838. :

-'. 'S-T RECEIVED, at the Bdelefonte
*jDispensary,"a-fresh supply of MEDI-
CINES, win.-i.g i which, are
iigbers' remedy for Pulmonary Diseases,
Xi miles' Compound Extract of
gr'&ALSO, a.supply of S C H O 0 L
B 0 0 K S, in Greek, Latin, and English,
ill of which will be sold cheap for coach by
iMarch 2, 1839.

T HE subscriber having this day disposed of
Ihis entire stock of Goods to Geo. S. Arm-'
i ,, requests iall iiidebted to him to call and
make payment; i'0id ail- having clans against
him to present them for settlement. The busi.
ness will be continued by Mr. Armastrong at the
'oll stand,
April 3, 18'9.

P ALM LEAF HATS, Men's' White
BLACK BEAVER HATS, of the latest
fashion', 'for sale by
Arcade No. I,.April 9, 1839.

SN addition to his formerstock, the sub-
scriber has just opened an extensive as-
sortment of,-
12cdscinses,% Paint% al.,

all of which he will sell at the lowest prices.
ERS, can be furnished with every thing
-11,i in their respective ,', i ii i e-.
STOREKEEPERS can be supplied
with patent medicines, and such other med-
icines as are generally sold by them, at a
VERY Si.rALL advanceon Philadelphia prices.
Beefonte Dispensary,
May 12th 1838.-

JUST PUBLISHED and for sale at the
"Jl..,'. ,'* L'is'oensary,"

S BY SI li. 'I'OiBiB'r.
Being an uinproved system of Arithmetic,
from which, according to the opinion of
Mr. Hickok and Mr Ladd, respectable
teachers, "a more extensive knowledge of
PR.1CT'IC.AL arithmetic may be acquired
in THREE mohiths; than from any other
work in SIX."

Forms a considerable and important part of
the work of the work, including the meas.
urement of
.Boards, Plank- and Scantling; Gauging,
Roofing, Paving, and Plastering; and Ir-
regular Supe-Jices and hoiids.
It also contains the LEGAL method of
calculating interest with payments, as de-
cided by the Supreme Courts of this and
other States, and-a demonstration and elu-
cidation of the principles of operation in the
square-root, and their application to the
cube root.
'h'le whole has been carefuy revised,
corrected and improved.
I IC'-A liberal discount made to those who
buytI se again.
Bellefonte, May 12, 1838.

Dri. D. n J A YWLISS '
Carminative Balsam
IS A certain safe and effectual remedy
for Dysentary, Diarrhoea or Loosuess,
Uholera-Morbus, Summer Complaint, Chlio-
lie, Griping, Pains, Sour Stomach, Flatu-
lency, &e. &c., and a Spasandie and ner -
vous diseases1 as Sick and !':I .1.... head-
ach, Cramp, &c.
This is one of the most efficient, pleasant
and safe compositions' ever offered to the
'public for the cure of the various diseases
of the Stomach and Bowels, and the only
article worthy of the least confidence fort
the cure of the Summer Complaint. In all
the above diseases it really acts like a
charm. -ALSO--

WHIITCH i. ,1,; 1'11,' :uL'., icr to any.
otlier -k1,,[1 -10 11 1.a,,Iip, 1...M oI i .i dI...In. for
Coughs, Colds, Influenza, Consumption,
Asthma, spitting of Blood, Anigma Pecto-
ris, Palpitation of the heart, Bronchitis,
Chronic'Pleurisy, Hoarseness, Difficulty
of breathing, Ilooping-Cough, Pains and
weakness of'.tlie Bi,..i, and a diseases of
thie Pulmonary Or'gans.
This medicine is highly and justly rec-
ommended., by numerous an'd respectable
individuals, who have found relief' from its
use. M..".v' ., |h have been.laboring undej.
protracted (Coughs and Pins in the Breast,
t and have been supposed by themselves and
their friends, tar advanced in Consumption,

have been happily restored toperfeet health
by the use of this valuable Expectorant.
To be had at the Drug Store of
Bellefonte, -r. 5, 183.8.

Brandeth'S 7 getable nivir

thirty years in ,experiment and labo-
rious research into the medical properties
of the numediou plants which- compose the
VegetabTe @indlom, his object being to
compose a ,:.'-:i: which should at once
purify and remdye by purgation a bad hu
rmors from 'the blood and the bowels, and
whoever take these pills and 'perseveres
will find that'Dr. Brandeth has fully attain-
ed his philaiithropi object. It is now an
absolute an A known fact that every disea.ae
dre ;dlhhou:ii arising from many causes, re-
auced to tili one grand effect, namely, im-
purity of -the blood. Dr. Brandeth assures
every one;who reads this that it is his opin-
ion, and that opinion is founded on experi-
ence, a i i i:-c. pills will not only cure this
disease buit will' restore the body to the
primitive state 6OFhealth enjoyed by the pha-
triarchs of old; and life by. a continued care
to keep the b-o'dy in htalthfiwith, them may'
be prolonged much beyond what it is now.
Fourteen tlfousafid.testimoniaj'shave been
received from individuals of the highest re-
spectability who have been cured of various
diseases since their introduction into the
United States.
Such is the reputation of Brandeth's U-"
niversal pills, that a counterfeit article is
made and- sold asgenuine. To guard a-
gainst counterfeits, remember that none are :
'gen ine but those sold by my advertised a-
gents who. have an engraved certificate of
agency signed by i ,. If since the first of
MIay, These piU'ican never be had genu-
ine of druggists PdL..!. The counter-
feit Brandeth pills are calculated to destroy
life, they are made'by men of no standing,
without habitAtio'i.oor .arme.
JOHN M. HALE is the .agent in Cen-
tre county fo thli sale of these pills.

I matismni, wnh an iaflection of the lungs-cut
ted under the treatment of Dr. V'.i. EVANS,
100 Chathamin street, NIew York, Mr. Benjamin
S. Jarvis; 13 Centre street, Newark, N. J. afflic-
ted tor fiur 'years ,i.th severe pains in all his
joints, which were A' .1 ificreaed on the .sligh-
test motion, the tonigu6preserved a steady white-
ness, loss of appetite, dizziness in his head, lthe
bowels commonly very costive, the urine high
colored, and often profuse sweating, unattended
by relief. The abovesy miptoms we're also atten.
ded wxith considerable difficulty of breathing,
with a sense oftightness across the chest, like-
wuise a great want. ofdtte energy in the nervous
s) stem.
The above sytf p(toms were entirely removed
and a peilect cure elected by Dr. Win. yans.
City f iVew Yiv 'rk, ss.
Benjamini S. Jarvis being duly sworn, doth de-
pose and say, that thtie fcis stated in thie above
ceCilicate, suAbhcribed by him are in all respects
true. ,
Swvorn before me tit 2th day of Nov. 1836.
W ILLIAX SA'UL, Notary Public.
No. 90 Nassau street.
Dr. Wm. Evans' office, Philadelphia, is remno-
ved to No. 19 north Si11 st. heaar Market wheie
his excellent medicine can Aivay s be obtained.
Belletonte, Nov. 9, 1838.

Remaining in the P1ost Office at Bellefonte, on
the first of April, 1859.
Askins Eveline Miss Johnstoni Williamn
Arans George Irven dames
Agnew Nicholas : effries Jbhn
Bates Daniel.-5 Kent David P.
Betts Frederich G. Esq.Kint David P
Bostford George Kennady Charles
Bowers Michael Loug Jolhn
tLoggs John G. Lowengrut S
Beatty Jonothan F. Louiberger Henry
Brun James or Robert Leper James
BiroomboluSh inm. Larkins John-.2
Bohn John Meese George
Boal J. Mckiviston Daniel
Cornish George M1ol,le ,Je'remiahl
Conmpion Lewis Miller Alby
Cesitnan Joites Matheirs Josep .
Curnell Rebecca Miss Nevel Margaret Miss
Carnel. Williain Noli Alexander
Carter WilliaIm Noiia W min. H.
Delong Jonatian Passimore Enoch Esq
Davi: Jones Reside Philip Esq
Davis Jonaliaan oi Johnltussel wm James
D)unkle William A hoberts E lion
Eden \\'m. ionssan Janle Miss
Eddy 'Tboias II Renner Daniel
Elder John Shancr Jacob
Engles George B. Sinelker Jane Mrs--2
Eckers Jacob Seligniann August.
l'ouly James 'l'aj lur Samuel
'erles Charles It. Troxel Jacob
Gates J.ohn eb James
Gribbin Andrew Wright Samnel
-leyerly C. Wa'lden Philip, miner
Hopkins Peter William .iohn -
Irvine J. Yetts W. S.
(GP.ersons calling. for letters in the above
list will please say they are advertised.
April 1, 18,9.

Remaining in thle lost Oltce, at Milesburg on
the firstday ofApril 1839.

Asikey DaWid---2
Antis John -
Ammnerman Albert,
Bevan Samuel
Early John
nirooks M. C.
Bae'rret Mary Miss
Lassidy- Williami .
Davis Thomas F.
Duke John
Fickes Samuel
Hall Robert
Hizer Jano It.-
Jioslin Ir'a
Jones Jane M.
April 1, 1839.

Kays Martin
Mann Harris
M'Mullin Daniel
Oriwig tebecca Mrs.
Kotuiick Wesley-..3
Riddle John
Scott George
j Siggler Jacob
Shields Susanna M'.
S. hope .Jacob
Steers Evens
Way William
White Joseph
i Others Daniel

~Y~i*Y~l~a=laC~~IUIL~LLI171E~_I~-i~PI ~IUI~C--


l AS removed his shop to his old stand
Sone door above Jas. Turner's, where
ie will continue to do work in the neatest
and most fashionable style, at moderate
Bellefonte, April 2, 1839.

r-I" HE subscriber respectfully infofms his
I customers and the public in" general,
that he has removed his
From the building occupied by him for
some years past, to the house latterly oc-
cupied by John Rankin as a dwelling; and
formerly as a TAVERN STAND, situa-
ted in Allegheny street, opposite Hamilton
Humes' Store, where he will be grateful
for the continued patronage of his friends
and customers.
April 2, 1839.

C e'g Yg ff f ,-- ,',-

Ir`iHE subscriber respectfully informs
his friends and the public, that lie has
taken the shop of Win. Alexander in How-
ard street, where he is pi'epaed to rianu-
facture all kinds of

in the most durable and fashionable man-
ner of the best materials, He will make
to order, and keep constantly ,on hand, a
general assortment of

Sideboards, Centre and End Tables,
Stands, Bedsteads,. 4"c.
which he is determined to sell on the nost
reasonable and accommodating terms, and
hopes to be favored with a liberal share of-
puuiie patronage.
Bellefonte, April 9, 1839.


HE subscriber respectfiy informs
Shis friends and the public in general,
that he has nowt got his factory iii com-
plete operation for manufacturing all kinds
of wool from the fleece. Having procu-
red first rate double carding machines' and
a power-jenny of the latest improvement,
and as he has hiow, turned his entire atten-
tion to the above business and intends to
continue it, he will therefore do his endeav-
ors to have his work well done and to the
satisfaction of those who will please to fa-
vor him with their custom,. He is prepa
red to manufacture the following goods,
-tcJBroadand narrow Blankets, twilled
or plain,
C7C"Blanket Sheeling, SalttineIts, Casi-
rncrs, Cloths,
SmcjDBaize and Bearskin cloths, -c. FPlan-
nels white and colored.
His PRICES will be as low as. any oth-
er manufacturer's. Persons bringing wool
from a distance will be allowed one cent
per pound for their trouble, either uponi
wool to be carded into ros or manufhctu-
red into cloth.
The highest price will be given for Sax-
ony and other wool, and all kinds of coun-
try produce, Iron masters orders, taken in
payment for work done.
Harris township, April 9, 1839.
N. B. For the convenience of custom-
ors, wool, wiith written directions, may be
left at the following places, where it will
be received and returned when linishled,
Robert Fuaey's, Pine-Grove; David
Dale's Mill, Harris townshi,;; tLtamuIel Wil-
son's Mill, Peins-Valley; IA. H-uinmes' and
H. Brockerhofils Stores Bel'louite, and J.
G. HIartswick's, Iaifmuoin. J. H.:
"Centre Berrchter" insert and charge
this office.

A LL persons having unsettled accounts
with the subscriber wi please ca a.iJ
settle the same immediately.
Be/__fonte, April 16, 1839.

Bellefonte Academy.

i O0TH departments of this Institution occupied by H, M'Laughlin, as a Sadler
-" will commence their session for the shop. He has received the
ensuing S',ummer oni the 1st MonIday in t ,ir ][a ,
May. The branches taught in it- are such
as are usual in similar institutions. And is prepared to do work in the most
I'ERMS,-The sessions in a year are fashionable, neat and lasting style.
two, consisting of live months eacl. IHalf Bellolbonte, March 26, 1839.
a session constitutes a quarter. The Sum- -____
nmer term commences on the first Monday Fresh supply of Gaiden Seeds,
in May, the Winter term on the first Mon- X iust received from Freedonia, New
day in Nu mi,.,,. .Vacations in April and York. JOHN M. HALE.
October. The Tuition per quarter is 5 00 Bellefonte, March 9, 1839.
per Scholar for Greek and Latin, 84 00 for
Mathematics, and 83 00 for English. In INGLISH, and American Steel, for
the Winter session there is a small extra s 4 ale by the subscribers in Be efonte,
charge for fuel. G. 4 V. GI-,R FIUS.
Belefobnte, April 16, 1839, I' L IUS, CASS'IME7%S, .; T7'.
C _,A7 .-TTS,'SJns and Boys' SUM.
_pOlNTI, Rose and Horse Blankets, also MER T'J ', for sale cheap, by
.J Linen Hi.eetigL fo sBale by f J. M HAM, tLE
J M. HALE. L 'Delefontc, April 1839,.


UST eECEIVED and-now opening,
a splendid assortment of I

Chintzes, Lyonndise, Dress and Bonnet
Silks, Calicoes, Painted Lawns, Straw and
Leghorn' Bonnets, Ladies French Kidd and
Calfskin Slippers and Shoes, Gloves, Ho-
siery, Artificials, &c. &c. &c. which will
be sold cheap by
Arcade No. 1, April 9, 1839.


SESPECTFULLY informs his friends
Land the public, that he has REMO-
VED his shop to the building recently oc-
cupied as the the office of the Centre Dem-
ocrat, in the Diamond, where he has now,
and will keep constantly on hand, an ex-.
tensive assortment of

Of all descriptions,
VALISES, &c. &c. made of the best
materials, in a workmanlike manner, and
which he will sell 6on the most reasonable
terms; "
r. :Thankful for the very liberal cus-
tom heretofore given him, he requests his
friends to call at* his new shop, where all
work entrusted to him will be done with
neatness and at shortnotice.
Bellefoite, M'arch 26, 1830.-40tf

A B It E W E R who understands
making both Ae and Beer, to take
'charge of the Brewery known as Roop's
Brewery, one mile from Beefonite. None
but a steady, industrious man, of .good hab
its need appy. Appication should be
made immediately.
April 2, 1839.
Lewistown Republican and Lycoming
Gazette insert three times and charge this
ARDEN SPADES, Manure Porks-
vGrain Shovels, Pitch Forks, Trace
Chains,, and a general assortment of
ILRDTFWPiRE just received from Phila-
delphia, and will be sold cheap, by
Arcade Nb. 1, April 9, 1839.

H.*pItE subscriber has seen posted up,
._ in different places, bills of the "NA-
POLEON" horse, with his name to them
in such a manner as might lead the public
to suppose he had some interest ill the same.
Now, in order that the public may not be
deceived, he hereby gives notice that he
has no interest whatever in the said horse
-that he never had any interest or owned
any part of the same-and that he will bv
in no respect accountable for any claims
for keeping or attending him in any way.
The horse belongs to IENRY F. TAIMMANY,
the sole owner, who is justly liable to all
persons as such, and who ought not to be
ashamed to back his own property. The
subscriber is always disposed to put the
saddle on the right horse.
April 9, 183. .

-. 2!!E subscriber will act as Agent for
_-3 I isioners generally, and idso pro-
cure Pensions for the widows of Officers
and Soldiers of the Revolution, under the
late act of Congress "Granting half pay and
Pensions to the widows of old Soldiers."
Bellefonte, March 2, 1839.

-I[ ESPECTFULLY informs his friends
_Jband the public in general, that he has
REMOVED his shop to the building oto
door -above II. Humes' Store] foimerl~r